In April my son started having trouble getting the car to start on occasion. He was stranded until it miraculously just started. You turn the key and nothing.
Dumped all the oil out So my wife and I were heading toward a romantic getaway that we have been planning for a couple of months, and just as our journey began my 07 Camry started smoking. I didn't have any idiot lights glowing and my temp gauge was normal so I didn't have a clue as to what the problem could be.
I stopped at the very next exit off of the express way to investigate and I found that all of the oil had escaped from the crank case.
It's a part of an elaborate scam to ensure their products fail according to schedule, about the time the warranty is expired, or with such bad warranty's, even sooner. Also, they often try to sell these repair manuals to the service personnel that no longer exist. If you discover that something you bought is defective—even after the written warranty has expired—contact the retailer and manufacturer to ask for a repair, replacement, or refund. After all, you are paying them for a service and paying dearly, so call the dealer/manufacturer, before you commit to just any body shop to repair your vehicle. It is your car at the end of the day. So take it to the right shop, educate yourself before making any decision, and get it fixed right the first time.
I immediately called the dealership that I purchased the car from because I've only owned it since February, I got an extended warranty, and I was only a couple of miles from their location. I had to arrange my own towing to the dealership.
The service manager told me that they would be able to look at my car this afternoon. Unfortunately they were not able to get me into a rent a car, and the only rental place nearby closed 12 minutes before we got there. I ended up calling my mother to bring my wifes car so we could continue on our trip.
I called the dealership just a few moments ago only to find out that the guy that looks at that kind of work wasn't in today and might not be in until Monday. I asked the service manager what I was supposed to do about transportation for work Monday and he didn't have an answer for me. The real unfortunate thing is I won't be back in town until after all of the rental places are closed tomorrow.
What a bunch of bs. It is a certified pre-owned and has k warranty. Well door lock not working so setting up having it repaired my wife asked them about the vvt line and they said they took care of all TSB's when they had it before our purchase.
I looked it looks like original rubber line. Asked the service manager and He said they checked it and did not change cause it was not leaking. When asked about the all metal line he got irate and said that he can only replace with rubber line and only if it is leaking.
He said the internet is a bad place to be looking for problems and it stirs up too much trouble. The rubber deteriorates over time and miles and can unexpectedly break or rupture causing engine oil to rapidly drain from the engine.
This can happen anywhere from about 20, to overmiles and can lead to very expensive repairs. In the USA, the letter says essentially "offer good until March " with no mileage limit specified while in Canada, the letter essentially said "bring it in right away.
Since this site was created there have been hundreds of more posts in assorted forums and blogs citing the same problems already noted. So far Toyota was only willing to do the recall and not pay for the engine damage because it is 5, miles out of warranty.
A helpful customer relations representative at a Toyota dealer provided me with a vehicle history, and I was shocked to see that the VVTi hose had already been replaced at 33, miles after the same type of oil leak.
My battle with Toyota is still ongoing and, quite frankly, I expect to lose. I am going to get the car repaired and get rid of it at considerable loss --I cannot in good conscious sell it or trade it knowing it has engine damage without disclosing it, though my dealer had no problem with it.
I will never buy another Toyota after buying 5 new ones in the last decade. My love of Toyotas is over. I am posting as a warning -- even though you may have had the oil line recall done, do not assume that you have nothing to worry about. If they replaced a rubber hose with another rubber hose as they did in mine, you have a ticking time bomb.Good Example of a Claim Denial • Begins with a statement with which the reader can agree to get the message off to a good start.
• Presents a clear explanation for the additional charge. this page as a continuation of the first page of a letter. Title: _05_pqxd Created Date. May 10, · Denial of warranty Claim I own a STI that has just recently spun a rod bearing,less than 18, miles and was just in for Subaru Service My car then sat a dealership for 38 days before full denial of warranty claim to replace either the short block or the Long Block.
It's a part of an elaborate scam to ensure their products fail according to schedule, about the time the warranty is expired, or with such bad warranty's, even sooner.
Also, they often try to sell these repair manuals to the service personnel that no longer exist. The bad news is that asserting your rights can be a hassle, involving court fights and lots of time.
As much as it’s possible, you’ll do far better to choose your landlord wisely in the first place. A letter of denial is usually sent to a recipient politely rejecting a request they’ve previously made.
This could be from an employer rejecting a worker’s leave of absence, a landlord rejecting an application from a prospective tenant, or a lender rejecting a loan from a customer. A letter of denial is usually sent to a recipient politely rejecting a request they’ve previously made. This could be from an employer rejecting a worker’s leave of absence, a landlord rejecting an application from a prospective tenant, or a lender rejecting a loan from a customer.